Developed by Konami Industry Co. Ltd. Released 1989 Also For Sharp X68000 Published by Konami Industry Co. Ltd. Perspective Top-down Pacing Real-Time Genre Puzzle Gameplay Cards / Tiles Visual Fixed / Flip-screen Description Cue Brick is a sliding block puzzle game similar to Timeball/Blodia and Junction . The goal is to shift tiles so that a ball rolling along a path can roll across every tile that has a path drawn on it. The game consists of 101 stages. From Mobygames.com. Original Entry
Zzyzzyxx is a stand up coin operated arcade game developed by Advanced Microcomputer Systems, and manufactured by Cinematronics in 1982. It was retitled as Brix for release as a conversion kit in 1983. The title screen and marquee were the only changes. Game concept The object of the game is to guide the hero, named Zzyzzyxx, through a moving maze of bricks to collect gifts and bring them to the fair-haired Lola, the object of his affection. Zzzyzzyxx is opposed by the evil Rattifers, named...
Lode Runner is a puzzle video game, first published by Brøderbund in 1983. Arcade In 1984, Irem developed an arcade conversion of Lode Runner. It contained 24 remixed levels from the 150 original levels. Gameplay Basics The player controls a stick figure who must collect all the gold in a level while avoiding guards who try to catch the player. After collecting all the gold, the player must travel to the top of the screen to reach the next level. There are 150 levels in the game which... favoritefavoritefavoritefavoritefavorite ( 3 reviews )
The Internet Arcade is a web-based library of arcade (coin-operated) video games from the 1970s through to the 1990s, emulated in JSMAME, part of the JSMESS software package.
Containing hundreds of games ranging through many different genres and styles, the Arcade provides research, comparison, and entertainment in the realm of the Video Game Arcade.
The game collection ranges from early "bronze-age" videogames, with black and white screens and simple sounds, through to large-scale games containing digitized voices, images and music. Most games are playable in some form, although some are useful more for verification of behavior or programming due to the intensity and requirements of their systems.
Many games have a "boot-up" sequence when first turned on, where the systems run through a check and analysis, making sure all systems are go. In some cases, odd controllers make proper playing of the systems on a keyboard or joypad a pale imitation of the original experience. Please report any issues to the Internet Arcade Operator, Jason Scott.
If you are encountering issues with control, sound, or other technical problems, read this entry of some common solutions.
Also, Armchair Arcade (a video game review site) has written an excellent guide to playing on the Internet Arcade as well.
Below are a suggested collection of games that run at proper speed in a powerful browser. (Firefox is currently the fastest environment, although other browsers should work as well.)
Images of Marquees and Snapshots of in-game screens come from the Progetto Snaps collection, who have spent years creating impeccable support materials for the worl
d of emulation.